University of Virginia Naval ROTC - Long Glass Yearbook (Charlottesville, VA)
- Class of 1974
Page 1 of 56
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 56 of the 1974 volume:
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NA VAII. RO TC
UNIVERSITY OF VIRGINIA
MA um' HAIL
CH,fRI:O rrfs VIIIE, VIRGINIA
AIN EJ. VAUGHAIN, IR.
-LT. LEONARD K. PAYNE Ill I
1fC DAVID B. FRANZEN
The University of Virginia NRO TC is one of
the finest sources of Na val and Marine Corps
officers in the nation. The 1980 Long Glass
will introduce you to our seven new Unit
Staff officers and the 79-B0 Midshipmen offi-
cers who once again proved the University
NROTC is the best unit going. University Mid-
shlpmen have the unique opportunity to exper-
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. 'ME MAIIINIT5
ience a combination of two distinct worlds, life
as a student in a civilian university tempered by
the rigors of military discipline. The Midship-
man 's first priority is academics, which, at the
University, is more than enough to keep anyone
busy. The University Midshipman is, however,
also required to fulfill his military obligations. A
combination of NROTC academic require-
ments, Leadership Lab every Tuesday and Sum-
mer Training Cruises that last from four to six
weeks, give the University Midshipman oppor-
tunities his civilian counterparts can only envy.
The following is a look at the experiences.
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20 MA Y 1980 UNIT STAFF
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Capt. E.l. Vaughan, Ir.
Colonel William I. Scheuren has been the Executive Offi-
cer since 1978. He was born and raised in Pennsylvania and
entered the Naval Service as a Naval Aviation Cadet in 1956.
Colonel Scheuren earned his Bachelor of Science in Psychol-
ogy at Oklahoma State University and earned his Masters
Degree in Psychology at the Catholic University. Colonel
Scheuren is a Marine Aviator and a graduate of the highly
challenging Naval Test Pilot School in Patuxent, Maryland.
After a combat tour in Vietnam, he served as a test pilot for
the United States, and as an exchange officer, for the British
Navy, testing the Hawker-Sidley VXSTOL Harrier. Colonel
Scheuren commanded Marine Attack Squadron 523 for two
years and, prior to his tour here, served in a planning and
programming tour at Marine Headquarters. His military
awards include the Distinguished Flying Cross, Air Medal
with numeral 10 in lieu of additional awards, and the Navy
Achievement Medal with combat "V". The Colonel enjoys
running: he participated in this year's Marine Corps Mara-
thon, running 26 miles. The Colonel also enjoys playing golf
and clipping stray cows with his Porsche 924. He is married to
the former Miss Lee Hammons and has three daughters,
Deborah, Denise, and Karen. They reside in Ruckersville,
C OMMANDING OFFICER
Captain Evan I. Vaughan, lr. assumed command of the
NROTC Unit at the University in lune of 1979. Captain
Vaughan had dreamed of attending the Naval Academy ever
since he had first visited it as a child. His dream came true
and he graduated in 1954. Captain Vaughan entered flight
training and in 1955 was designated a Naval Aviator. After
earning his wings, Captain Vaughan served as a pilot in Patrol
Squadron Forty-four homeported in Norfolk, Virginia. In
1959, Captain Vaughan was appointed to the faculty of the
Na val Academy. After serving as an instructor of Midshipmen
for two years he attended the Naval Postgraduate School
where he earned a Master of Science Degree in Manage-
ment. After a stint as Flag Lieutenant to Commander Carrier
Division Nineteen in the Pacific he returned to Norfolk as
Operations Officer of Patrol Squadron. Captain Vaughan
served on the staff of the CNO and then, in 1969, became the
Navigator of the carrier USS .MIDWAY during an extended
Vietnam deployment. After attending the US Army War Col-
lege, he served as Military Assistant to the Assistant Secretary
of Defense for Installations and Logistics. Prior to his assign-
ment to U. Va., he served in London on the staff of the
Commanderin Chief, US Naval Forces, Europe. He is mar-
ried to the former Mary Deemy and has four children, Valer-
ie, Elaine, lames and Andy.
Colonel W. I. Scheuren
Major Maxwell O. johnson reported to the NRO TC Unit in
the summer of 1979 from the 1st Tracked Vehicle Battalion
stationed in Okinawa where he commanded Company B
IAA VJ. A 1968 graduate of the University of Santa Clara in
Santa Clara, California with a degree in history, Major john-
son also holds an M.A. in International Affairs from the
American University in Beirut and is working on his Doctor-
ate in Foreign Affairs here at the University. In the Unit,
Major johnson serves as the Marine Officer Instructor, Bat-
talion Staff Advisor, Rifle and Pistol Range Officer, Safety
and Physical Security Officer, and Advisor to the Semper
Fidelis Society. The Major and his wife, Anna Lee, reside in
Charlottesville with their two daughters, Ann Marie and Bar-
bara, and son, Lee.
The new fourth year instructor is Lt. Patrick O. Gottschalk,
a native Virginian from Springfield. Commissioned from the
Naval Academy in 1975 with a degree in Oceanography, he
reported here in August. When asked to compare Academy
officers and ROTC officers, Lt. Gottschalk said that he saw no
professional or motivational difference. But he did point out
that it has to make a difference to be totally immersed in the
Navy,as opposed to only 4 'A hours a week. Lt. Gottschalk
knew something about the University before he arrived,
since he previously knew our third year instructor Lt. Gra-
ham. They served together aboard the USS Yarnell1CG-171,
homeported in Norfolk. Lt. GottschaIk's duties on the Yar-
nell included ASW Officer, and Legal Officer. Lt. Gottschalk
recommends surface line for anyone who wants responsibil-
ity right away. He feels that a young officer gets the best
"hands on" experience and best test of leadership in the
surface fleet. During his spare time he enjoys picture taking,
reading, and painting.
Lieutenant joseph Doswell, lr. joined the unit last August
as the first year instructor. lt. Doswell was born in the heart
of Dixie: Montgomery, Alabama. After attending the Marion
Institute for one year, Lt. Doswell joined the Navy and in
1969 entered the Naval Academy Preparatory School. He
graduated from Annapolis in 1973 with a B.S. in Operation
Analysis. Lt. Doswell served on the pre-commissioning crew
of the nuclear carrier USS Nimitz, and qualified as a Nuclear
Engineer. He then attended Dmage Control School in Phila-
delphia before serving as D. C .A. for two years on the nuclear
cruiser USS Texas where he qualified as a Surface Warfare
Officer. Lt. Doswell has been awarded the National Defense
Medal, the Vietnam Service Medal, and a Unit Citation with
Battle "E" efficiency award. lt. Doswell is an avid and skilled
racquetball player, and a collector of antique paintings and
plates. He presentb' resides in Earleysville.
h 2nd Year
Lt. lohn H. Woodhouse, lr. reported to the unit in. 1976
from the Norfolk-based guided missile destroyer USS Claude
V. Ricketts. Serving as EW Officer, CIC Officer, and Naviga-
tor, lt. Woodhouse completed two Med deployments dur-
ing which he participated in na val operations arising from the
Yom Kippur War in 1973 and in rescue' operations following
the collision of the USS Belknap and the USS john F. Kenne-
dy in 1975. Lt. Woodhouse earned an A.B. in History from
Dartmouth College in 1973. Lt. Woodhouse left the unit in
October of this year to take up duties as a Public Affairs
Officer. His hobbies are snow skiing, wood-working, and
gardening. He is married and he and his wife have three
The new second year instructor is Lt. Leonard Kimball
Payne. He comes to us from the blue skies of jacksonville,
Florida, where he served with Patrol Squadron 24 for three
years. Lieutenant Payne attended Duke University in their
NROTC program and also as a Theta Chi fraternity brother.
He graduated in 1975 with a degree in Botany. In his time as
an NFO with Patrol Squadron 24 Lieutenant Payne spent time
in various parts of the world, including Sicily and Iceland. He
says he misses flying, but sees many benefits in his assignment
here at the University. He feels that the more relaxed atmo-
sphere .will give him a chance to think about his Naval career
and aspirations. He is very pleased with his new job. During
his stay at the University the Lt. also plans to take a few
courses and supplement the education he received at Duke.
In addition to his duties as second year instructor, Lt. Payne
also serves as Public Affairs Officer, Asst. Recruiting Officer,
and Second Company Advisor. He has also taken an interest
in the Unit's basketball team, as he and his family travelled to
UNC for the NROTC tournament. Lt. Payne, his wife Leslie,
and their two children presently reside in Earlysville.
Storekeeper Chief Gary L. Shipe is very happy with his
assignment to the Unit. One of the major reasons for his
happiness is that his wife also came here. She works in the
administration office, a lucky coincidence for both of them.
Looking back on his almost 20 years of service, the Chief has
much to remember. He has served aboard the USS GAL VES-
TON fCLG'-3j, USS BLAKELY fDE-10722 and the USS CORAL
SEA fCVA -431. His last duty assignment before coming to the
Unit was aboard the USS SHAKORI 1A TF- 1621. Chief Shipe
collects coins, old bottles, and lim Beam decanters. The last
of these hobbies should make him quite popular here at the
University. The Chief will complete his naval service with his
billet here, after almost 21 years. He has enjoyed his time in
the Navy, and holds a great deal of respect for the officer
candidate programs. His word of advice is "watch out for the
Chiefs, " who often ha ve little respect for junior officers. The
Chief hopes to work for the Charlottesville Post Office when
he retires, where he could apply many of his past skills. He
and his wife, along with their two children, Dewayne and
Elizabeth, look forward to life in Charlottesville after retire-
Lieutenant james M. Graham, the third year instructor, is a
graduate of the Officer Candidate School, Newport, R. I. He
received his commission in 1975. He has a B.S. degree in
Education from the University of Southern Mississippi. He
was previously stationed aboard the Henry E. Yarnell ICG-
17j, where he served as Assistant CIC Officer, Intelligence
Officer and EW Officer. He presently resides in Charlottes-
ville with his wife Cathy, daughter Abbie, and his new baby
son. In looking back on his experiences with both the ROTC
program and OCS, he thinks that the OCS program better
prepares students for the fleet. One of his suggestions is that
all midshipmen attend basic training in place of third class
cruise. This would give them a better feel for the enlisted
personnel's position. He still believes that summer cruises
are a good way to show midshipmen the real Navy. One of
the reasons he requested duty here was to work on his mas-
ters in education. He also wanted the opportunity to put his
degree to work. He wants to make his classes a good time and
to show his students how to enjoy the Navy.
CfSSj Raymond E. Hassan is presently Assistant Third Year
Instructor. He also operates the unit bookroom. The Chief is
a native of Ohio. He originally intended to go to college, but
instead enlisted in the Navy after his first year. Chief Hasson
has seen duty aboard the USS GRIDLEY, and also worked in
Fleet Support Office in Athens, Greece. He then changed his
rating from Boatswain 's mate to Quartermaster. After attend-
ing submarine school, he served on the USS GRANT. Chief
Hassan has brought many projects to the Unit. His big pro-
ject this year was erecting a pool in the basement of Maury
Hall for shiphandling practice. He also takes time to maintain
the Unit's fleet of radio controlled ships. As Asst. Third Year
Instructor, his knowledge and help proved invaluable to
many of the navigation students. He has also taken on teach-
ing duties outside of the Unit. He teaches a Bible study
seminar, consistant with his interest in medieval religious art.
He also enjoys flyfishing and backpacking. Chief Hassan can
often be found in his PT gear running around grounds.
3 Yn Chief
Yeoman Chief Patsy Holland, the Unit's administrative as-
sistant, has had a variety of assignments during her career.
Born in Rayville, Louisiana, she began her life in the Navy at
the Naval Station, Brooklyn, New York, followed by duty at
the Officer Candidate School, Newport, Rhode Island. Her
first European tour was with Headquarters, European Com-
mand in Germany and France. Chief Holland then returned
to the United States to serve at the Recruit Training Com-
mand Center in Bainbridge, Maryland, and later as Assistant
Chief of Na val Personnel for Women at the Bureau of Person-
nel in Washington, D. C. She crossed the Atlantic again to
handle protocol for two years with the Allied Southern
Forces in Naples before being assigned to her present post at
the University of Virginia. Though she was initially surprised
at her assignment to Charlottesville, Chief Holland is very
happy here. She is delighted with the area and the friendli-
ness of the townspeople. In her spare time, Chief Holland
enjoys reading, cooking, attending the theater, and listening
to music. She resides in Albemarle County.
Mrs. Parkinson Mfg, Shipe
Mrs. lanet S. Parkinson, one of the Unit's secretaries,
came to work here in june, 1969. Prior to that time she had
worked in the Personnel Office at the Army's judge Advo-
cate General School. She says she has always enjoyed her iob
,here with the Navy and is extremely glad she made the
change. Mrs. Parkinson is responsible for most of the work
that allows the Unit to run so smoothly and efficiently. Her
hobbies include latchet hooking, reading, swimming, and
playing tennis. She lives in Charlottesville with her two
daughters, linda and lanet. Our other secretary, Mrs. Kay D.
Shipe, came to the Unit in September of 1978 with her hus-
band, who is the Unit's Financial Assistant. Previously, Mrs.
Shipe worked in the Civilian Personnel Office at the Naval
Air Station, Oceana, Virginia. She spends much of her free
time reading and cultivating roses, and she lists cleaning
house and issuing Chief Shipe freshly pressed khakis as addi-
tional "hobbies." Caring for her two children, DeWayne
and Elizabeth, takes up the rest of Mrs. Shipe's time.
SSgt Charles A. Abbey was the Assistant Marine Officer
Instructor at the Unit from March, 1977, to March of this
year. He has served in the Marine Corps for eleven years and
trained with British, Korean, Filippino, and Canadian Ma-
rines. He was a drill instructor at the Marine Corps Recruit
Depot, Parris Island, for three years and played safety for the
Marine Corps football team for five years. He served in Viet-
nam with the 2d Recon Battalion from 1969 to 1970. The Civil
War is SSgt Abbey's main interest. ' He was promoted to
Gunnery Sergeant and is currently S-3 Operations Chief for
the 3d Recon Battalion on Okinawa.
GySgt Philip F. O'Donnell re-
placed SSgt Abbey in April of this
year. Before coming here. GySgt
O'Donnell was Chief Drill Instruc-
tor at the Naval Aviation Cadet
School, Pensacola. He enlisted in
the Marine Corps in Iuly, 1963, and
served two tours in Vietnam, in
1965, when he was wounded, and
in 1968. He resides in Charlottes-
ville with his wife Connie and his
GRADUA TES 1980
BAXLEY BO WE B YERS
CARLSON C ONSOLAZIO DA VENPOR T
Dswoms A FRANZEN HALL
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THROCKMOR TON WALTERS
WIL TSIE WYTZKA
- Fall 19 9 Staffs
Upper left: Fall Battalion Staff. Left
to right: Wiltsie, Hayes, Cowey,
Healy, Schini, Houghton, Falletti,
Throckmorton, Heinze, Fenton,
Arnold, Spivey, Radulski, Stone.
Company Stalls: Honor Guard
fmiddle Ieftj: Dewolfe, Messagee,
Baxley, Roberts. First Company
lmiddle rightj: Perry, Manthe, Reed,
Olivier. Second Company flower
leltj: Consolazil, Carlson, Franzen,
Hutchinson. Third Company flower
rightj: Rothwell, Walters, Rivard,
This is what NROTC leadership
training is all about. We all get to
practice on the underclass guinea
pigs before we are let loose in the
Spring 1980 Staffs
Upper left: Spring Battalion Staff.
Left to right: Perry, Spivey,
Davenport, Roberts, DeWoIfe,
Franzen, Saalbach, Rothwell,
Meushke. , .- ,, ' yi. 'S'
Company Staffs: Honor Guard
fmiddle leftj: Baxley, Throclrmorton,
Messegee, Hayes. First Company
lmiddle rightj: Houghton, Wiltsie,
Bowe, Rivard. Second Company
flower leftj: Manthe, Byers, lackson,
Walters. Third Company flower
rightj: Smith, Hall, Reed, Screen.
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The Unit At A Glance
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- 19 9-80 r anization
NROTC does not con-
sist of simply drill and
classroom instruction. To
insure that we will be
ready for commissioning
there are many and var-
ied organizations and ac-
tivities ta challenge and
motivate us as midship-
men. Our two societies
- the Trident Society and
Semper Fidelis - pro-
mote a better under-
standing of the naval ro-
fession. The Rifle amf Pis-
tol teams develop marks-
mahship. The Honor
Guard travels around the
state fand even makes an
annual trek to Mardi
Grasj representing the
Unit before military and
civilian audiences. Our
many activities include
the Orientation Week,
field days, compang com-
petition, Mess Nig t, and
Militarbv Weekend. The
end o iective is to com-
mission competent, pro-
officers. Op ortunities
for learning agound. But
we must also challenge
- 19 9-80 Trident Kr Semper Fidelis
Left to right: Browne, Bergey, Behlendorf, Smith, Audilet, Mallon, Messegee,
Shue, Saalbach, Fenton, Houghton, Schratz, Perry, Galbreaith, Throckmorton,
Wiltsie, Rothwell, Roberts, Mueschke, Mills, Baxley, Carlson, Hall, DeWolfe,
Olivier, Hayes, Deolazo, Easley, Scribner.
The Semper Fidelis Society is an or-
ganization open to anyone enrolled in
a program leading to a commission in
the United States Marine Corps. Its ac-
tivities are designed to further the
professional interests of its members.
ln the past the Society has invited such
speakers as the Sergeant Major of the
Marine Corps and Brig. Gen. MacMil-
lan, who leads the recruiting effort.
Any other special events, including
the Marine Corps Birthday Ball and af-
fairs given in honor of fellow Marines,
are planned and directed by the Soci-
ety. In addition to listening to the ex-
perts, Semper Fidelis members ex-
change opinions and advice with each
other. Everyone benefits from the in-
formal discussions of aspects of life in
the Marine Corps, "especially the
young guys, " according to Midn 2! C
Youngdale, President of the Society.
Semper Fidelis members develop
strong friendships through their com-
mon bond, along with an esprit that is
unmatched by any other organization.
The Trident Society is composed of
those outstanding midshipmen that
show particular promise 'in the Naval
profession. Dedicated to the advance-
ment of understanding in matters that
pertain to the Navy, the society spon-
sors several awards recognizing schol-
arship and professionalism. The soci-
ety also hosts the Spring picnic and
various other social activities. All work
and no play makes an officer a dull
left to right: Manthe, Clement, Kinneer, Thomason, Shue, Tharp, Butler, Healy,
Thomas, Galbreaith, Mills, Bergey, Dixon, Ward, Throckmorton, Cordle,
Meuschke, DeWolfe, Mallon, Youngdale.
- 19 9-80 Rifle-Pi tol Team
The Rifle Team suffered many of
the morale setbacks that the Pistol
Team suffered + because of
construction at Tulane, no Mardi'
Gras Tournament was held this year.
The team was deeply disappointed
because that competition is usually
the high point of the year. The team
did participate in a tournament at
the Naval Academy and one at the
Virginia Military Institute. They also
participated in several "postal"
matches including the Secretary of
the Navy match which enabled them
to compete with other NROTC
Team captain Darren Hutchinson
injured his knee halfway through the
year and was replaced by
Christopher Browne. Tom Tyrell,
Ward Melhuish, and Rupert
Caldwell were the upperclass
members of this year's team. Robert
Corl, Robert Blackman, Robert
Thomason and Robert Galbreaith
were the new fourth class members
on the team.
The team fires .22 caliber long
target rifles at three competitive
positions: Offhand fstandingj,
kneeling, and prone. Each member
is expected to practice at least four
hours a week, and is also
responsible for cleaning and caring
for his weapon.
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The Navy pistol team had another
active year. Unfortunately, because
of construction at Tulane University's
pistol range, the team was not able
to compete there during Mardi Gras,
and this caused a slight slump in
morale. Not only does the
tournament offer the team a fun
week on Bourbon Street, it also
provides the team the chance to
compete on a shoulder-to-shoulder,
The team did participate in an
away meet at the University of North
Carolina with seven or eight other
NROTC teams and finished a very
respectable second. The pistol team
hosted the U.S. Military Academy at
Maury Hall in early February. The
team also participated in several
"postal" matches with NROTC
teams from across the country.
The pistol team fires .22 caliber
High Standard, semi-automatic
pistols. The team members are Mike
Perry, Dean DeWolfe, Lee
Bowersox, Tom johnson, Pat
Allman, lohn Boyd, Eric Grabowsky,
lack White, Mark Cordle, and Tom
O'Keefe. They practice four hours a
week, firing 31, 100 rounds during
the year. The team looks forward to
more tournaments next year and
hopes to continue building a strong
197 9-80 HONOR GUARD
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The Honor Guard is a very special part of the NROTC Unit. The purpose of
the Honor Guard is to represent the battalion and the University in both the
state and the country, with the purpose of recruiting for both. The
organization, due to its volunteer nature, thrives on motivation. Things such as
a "Gold Alert" - an occasional get together for a few beers and a good time
- help to build a sense of fellowship and "fraternity" among the members.
The Honor Guard enjoyed another fun trip to Mardi Gras this year. The party
found itself in Pat 0'Brian's one night, where they "raised a little hell. " But
the memory which seemed most firmly embedded was the sight of Paul
Sheppard and Hal Hayes dropping their jaws to the floor as the strippers in one
joint did the same with their clothes.
19-25 August 1979
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It begins all of a sudden with an un-
expected attack above the ears! There
is a lot to learn: to spring to attention
when a superior enters the roomy to
shine brass until it gleams and your
arm aches. Each night of the week
long orientation it takes a little less
time to polish and iron and the fear at
the start begins to fark. The physical
fitness training remains strenuous
though, when each morning al 0545
the whole PFT is performed. learning
how to drill is an adventure. Did you
ever know before that you had two left
feet? The Staff Sergeant shows a few
-basic maneuvers and then lt's prac-
tice, practice, practice. As the week
progresses the routine becomes easi-
er, and the transformation into Officer
Candidates is complete. The last day is
the formal swearing-ing time for some
Each semester one drill period is set aside for a
field day. Teams from each company compete
against one another in such events as tug of war,
beer chug, human pyramid, wheelbarrow race,
dizzy izzy, and pilot races. According to Midn
Rothwell, field days are held to foster company
spirit and camaraderie, break up the routine of
leadership Lab schedule, and to provide a good
time. One look at the midshipmen pictured
here shows that field day fulfills its objectives.
Struggling competitors and cheering spectators
all enjoy the high-spirited atmosphere as they
seek to advance their companies' fortunes.
- "DRESS A D
And who could forget drill competition. Intended as atmeasurement of
military bearing, you always had the idea that it was a plot to embarass
you. If your platoon was lucky, you wouldn 't go first and everyone relaxed
abit when you saw how poorly the other guys were doing. Then it was your
turn, and sure enough, when you got through an about face you were on
your left foot while everyone else was on their right. All of that pales in
comparision to the memory of Franzen marching his platoon into the
chain-link fence on Gilmer Field. Strange things pop into your head as you
wait for the Captain to get to you during PNS Inspection. You understand
how Poe 's protaganist in "The Telltale Heart" must have feltf you take
deep breaths to calm yourself. You wonder who did the paint job in
Halsey Hall. Then, as the Captain stands opposite you, you try not to look
in his eyes and you find yourself checking out his cover. You hope he
won 't check the inside of your buckle. Then he 's gone. You heave a sigh
of relief, and resume your contemplation of the Halsey Hall paint job.
Around Charlottesville, when the weather
starts to cool in the Fall, and again when it begins
to warm up in the Spring, NROTC midshipmen
know it's time to break out the track shoes and
jogging shorts in preparation for the Marine
Corps Physical Fitness Test IPFD. The PFT con-
sists of three events. A perfect score of one-
hundred is given to those who run three miles in
eighteen minutes or less. Eighty sit-ups in two
minutes or less earns another hundred points,
and at five points apiece, you need twenty pull-
ups to score a perfect total of three-hundred on
the PF T. University midshipmen evidently recog-
nize the need for good physical conditioning.
UVA consistently scores among the top five
NROTC battalions in the nation in PFT competi-
- Guest Speakers
Speakers this year ranged from the academic to the
professional, from the blount and inspiring to the
"please pass the No-doz' '.,ln the fall we heard Marine
General McMillan waxing eloquent about the difficul-
ties of drawing competent individuals into the mili-
tary. ln the spring we became more familiar with the
events in the Persian Gulf through the incisive presen-
tations of government professor Ramazani. The poten-
tial nukes among us were informed of the golden op-
portunities of glowing in the dark by Commanders
Dewhurst and lones, while learning of the "eccentric-
ities" of the father of the nuclear program - Admiral
Hyman Rickover. Through it all we gained an appre-
ciation for the varied and expanding missions of the
Navy and Marine Corps. Expectations for our perfor-
mances are high.
PROFESSOR ROHOLLAH K. RAMAZANI- Government professor
and advisor to the State Department on Middle-east problems.
Professor Ramazani argued for cautious and measured reaction to
the Iranian situation.
BRIGADIER GENERAL ALEXANDER MCMll.l.AN - in charge of
Marine recruiting. Gen. McMillan discussed some of the problems
caused by the volunteer nature of the services.
CMDR. JONES 8' CMDR. DEWHURS T- Presented many benefits
of the Navy's Nuclear Power branch.
L ' A- 3: '.
- Mess Night, 19 October
This was the first year that mess night was held in the
l.A. G. School. The first order of business was cocktails and
chit-chat in the Hall of Flags. After some loosening of the
tongue we headed, several at a time, up the elevators to
the spacious tif not palaciab Officers' Club. We waited
patiently for the President of the Mess to motion "seats",
and then it was "bring on the chow!" As soon as dinner
was through and the smoking lamp was lighted, Rear
Admiral Rumble shared some wisdom with us, garnered
from his years of experience in the Navy. Then it was time n
for toasts . . . and fines! How do you mime a calculator
having a nervous breakdown? Lt. Gottschalk is trying out
We were honored with a visit from former PNS, Captain
Stark. Here we see Manthe and Youngdale showing up
luliet Prowse. "Where'd you get that medal, Arnold.
Cracker lacks?" Houghton and lngebretson are eyeing
something! "Psst! I think RudasiIl's asleep. " Above all, a
mess night is a night of contrasts. The traditions and formal-
ity are mixed with slapstick and silliness. Indeed, mess
night is a night to remember, for those who can . . .
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- Military Weekend
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Starting with the Pass-in-
Review on Saturday morning
and running until early
Sunday a.m. the Military
Weekend demonstrates the
best of what the Naval
Service has to offer: pure
professionalism and good
times. During the Pass-in-
Review the midshipmen and
cadets from all branches of
the Armed Forces are
reviewed by the University's
president. This year we were
treated to an exhibition by
the Air Force Drill Team as
well. Later, it was off with
the Service Dress White
footwear and on with the
"boogie shoes" as we shook
a leg at the Military Ball.
What is it all about? Pride.
And comraderie. That is the
NROTC condensed into 24
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- TRIDE TSOCIETY
The sky was clear and the day was warm as
the annual Trident Society picnic got under
way on 19 April. First Company won the soc-
cer competition and the 'Staff handily beat
the first-class midshipmen, 12-8. But the
sense of competition faded away as we sat
down to franks and soda and informal con-
versation. All in the highest traditions of the
- C OMMISSIONING
Ah! The day we have all been looking forward
to. After the oath of office our loved ones re-
place our midshipmen insignia with ensign or
second lieutenant shoulder boards, and an era is
over. No more company competition, swim
tests, or leadership development seminars. Our
training period is far from over, though. Soon
we will ha ve more responsibility than many of us
have ever had before. Can we handle it? We will
see. One thing is sure: no matter what we went
through as midshipmen, the challenges were
miniscule compared to what we will face in the
fleet. It is a time for reflection. But let us keep an
eye on the future.
B. 3- DN'--S.. t
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Dean DeWolfe received both the
Commanding Officer's Sword and
the Distinguished Marine Award.
Rick Baxley receives the "Most improved midshipman
A very special day.
Captain and Mrs. Bernard D. Dunn - Bernie Dunn, lr.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mrs. Betty L.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs
james C. Thomas - Mark Thomas .
William R. Anderson - April Anderson
P. C. Simon - Don Simon
G. Vanderhoeven - Richard Vanderhoeven
Walter G. Meuschke - Paula Meuschke
Cornelius Manthe - Brian Manthe
lohn R. Colston - Robert Colston
George B. Dines - Kedrie Dines
Rivard - David Rivard
W. A. McGowen, lr. - Mike McGowen
Howard W. Spivey - Susan Spivey
Reuben S Tone jeff Tone
- - Y - y
Ms. Katherine Consolazio - Marianne Consolazio
Ms. Carolyn C. McLutree - Deke johnson
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Garland O. Audilet - Allison Audilet
Paul Mule, lr. - Paul Mule
W. C. HickIin.- Bill Hicklin
George Hall, lr. - Kirk Hall
Mr. and Mrs. Frank H. Butler - Trip Butler
Mr. and Mrs. Robert A. Radulski - David Radulski
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph F. Thomason - Bobby Thomason
Mr. and Mrs. D. Larry House - Mike House
Lt. Col. and Mrs. Olin S. Ward, lr. - leffy Ward
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Grabowsky - Eric Grabowsky
Captain and Mrs. lohn E. Arnold - David Arnold
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Knudsen - Gus Carlson
Mr. and Mrs. Franklin H. Perry - Mike Perry
Mr. and Mrs. R. W. Brinkworth - Kirk Brinkworth
Major General and Mrs. Carl A. Youngdale - Karl
Rear Admiral and Mrs. Elmer T. Westfall - Tim Westfall
Colonel and Mrs. loseph L. Falletti - Dave Falletti
Captain and Mrs. Ronald I. Wiltsie - Ron Wiltsie
Mr. and Mrs. Chester A. Arnold - Chet Arnold
Mr. and Mrs. Grover B. Baxley - Rick Baxley
Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Roberts - Tom Roberts
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert A. Walters - Mike Walters
Lt. Col. and Mrs. lon T. Easley - lim Easley
Captain and Mrs. Bernard Dunn - Bernie Dunn
Captain and Mrs. William A. Rothwell - Bill Rothwell
Mr. and Mrs. William Knox - Friese Knox
P TR ONS
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
R. F. Mills
Theodore H. Smith
Graham H. Powers
Edward V. Mallon
joseph A. Richards
Cdr. and Mrs. Edward H. Tempest
Mr. and Mrs. james B. Woodford, lr.
Mr. and Mrs. Gerald C. Kinne
Mr. and Mrs. Felix F. Cowey, lr.
Mr. and Mrs. Owen T. Sweeney
Lt. Col. and Mrs. King Dixon ll
Mr. and Mrs. Patrick H. Allman
Mr. and Mrs. George Wytzka
Mr. and Mrs. B. G. Deolazo
Mr. and Mrs. Ronald M. lwicki
Dr. and Mrs.
Paul R. Schratz
Mr. and Mrs. Don W. Galbreath
Mr. and Mrs. I. Richard Lee
Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence M4 Snively
Mr. and Mrs.
Dr. and Mrs.
Robert M. Parrish
lohn E. Houghton
Mr. and Mrs. lames L. Melhuish
Mr. and Mrs. Alton W. Crevasse
Mr. and Mrs
. Neil W. Beefelt
Mr. and Mrs. Lee F. Bowersox
Cdr. and Mrs. David L. Fahrney
Mrs. Madeline B. McCarthy
Mr. and Mrs. lames 0'Keefe
Mr. and Mrs. Richard F. Burns
Mr. and Mrs. I. R. Bates
Captain and Mrs. Ronald F. Ball
Mr. and Mrs. Iames L. Melhuish
Mr. and Mrs. lohn I. Gallien
AD VER Tl EMEN TS
We ll cover the chrome,
the steel, the vm l and rubber
As an advanced ROTC student you re probably elrgrble for USAA membershrp
Whrch sxmply means that rn most states you ll cut your auto rnsurance costs from 15
to 55 percent below the rates of many other msurance compames
The lmtlal premlums are low and you ll also cash 1n on the annual dlvtdends
Whrle we can t guarantee them we havent mrssed payrng drvrdends 1n most states
for 54 years
Savrng money ts lust one of the beneflts of msurmg wrth USAA As a member,
you're part owner of a worldwlde assocratton wrth preferred treatment and SCYVICC
wherever you go
If you have a clarm, you'll frnd out why we've earned an envrable reputatton for
fast, fair settlements You also get the credrt you deserve wrth premtums drvrded up
mto mterest free monthly payments In addmon, you'll have the opportumty of
msurmg everythmg of value you own at a savmgs Your lrfe mcluded Small wonder
more officers unsure wrth USAA than all other msurance compames combmed For
complete tnformatton, call one of the numbers below or wrtte USAA, USAA Burldmg,
San Antonio, Texas 78288
USAA l-800-531-808011 soo 292 sosotrnM0n.y,
.,ea.,S2i22"es:,'i.if'am, Members can 1800 5318+CHJll800 292 s+t532j,5p..ntm,y,
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U. Va. NROTC
Best Of Luck As You
Begin Your Careers In
The Naval Service.
officer or Warrant officer in the U.S.
Navjy, Coast Guard, or Marine Corps? If
so. you are eligible for one free year of
Naval Institute membership. including
12 issues of Proceedings magazine.
through the WELCOME ABOARD
Ask your CO for a special WELCOME
ABOARD application - or write to Mem-
bership Promotions 0 U.S. Naval Insti-
tute 0 Annapolis, Maryland 0 21402
C ongra tula tes
Class Of 1980
Prop. - Harold C. Feezel
Your Family Drug Store
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